The work by Distinguished Professor Bartosz A. Grzybowski has been published in the August 2023 issue of Nature.
Normally when we think of a rolling object, we tend to imagine a cylinder (like a bicycle wheel) or a sphere (like a tennis ball) that will always follow a straight path when rolling. However, the world of mathematics and science is always... Read More
The work by Distinguished Professor Bartosz A. Grzybowski has been published in the March 2023 issue of Advanced Materials, ahead of its publication.
In a world that is slowly distancing itself from carbon-based energy, there has been a meteoric rise in the use of lithium-ion batteries as a next-generation energy storage solution. However, this has resulted in another problem – an... Read More
The work by Distinguished Professor Bartosz A. Grzybowski has been published in Nov. 2022 and selected as the cover article for Nature Physics.
Historically, contact electrification (CE) was humanity’s first and only source of electricity up until ca. 18th century yet its true nature is still elusive. Today it is considered a core component of technologies such as laser printers, L... Read More
Published in the April 2022 issue of Nature, their findings have also been featured on Nature Editorials.
A research team, led by Professor Bartosz A. Grzybowski (Department of Chemistry, UNIST) from the Center for Soft and Living Matter, within the Institute for Basic Science (IBS) at UNIST has reported a novel approach on how to repurpose was... Read More
The work by Distinguished Professor Bartosz A. Grzybowski has been appeared in the January issue of Nature.
New integrated surfactant made with nanoparticles is manipulated by magnetic field, electric field, and light.
When people hear of surfactants, they normally think of a static chemical compound used to stabilize droplets in the manufacture of soaps, detergents, or paints. Research has shown that active forms of surfactants can respond to individual... Read More
Recent work by Professor Bartosz Grzybowski has been published in the November issue of Advanced Materials.
New method to create dynamic tubular structures, inspired by leaves around a stem, scales on pine cone, and viruses’ tails.
Some of nature’s most exquisite patterns; leaves around a plant’s stem, scales on a pine cone, and the tail of some viruses, consist of small objects decorating a cylindrical chassis with a specific pattern. Nature’s preferred method of bui... Read More
[Faculty Interview] Professor Bartosz Grzybowski (School of Natural Science)
“Aside from the ethical problems, healthcare is one industry that will see a lot of benefits from wearable technology. A portable body temperature, for instance, is one of the continuous monitoring systems, which records and stores a... Read More